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On today’s Tech, No Babel: Troubleshooting techniques: What it can do and what it’s designed to
It’s valuable to know everything a piece can do, even if it’s not designed to do it. When you’re troubleshooting, you should check if the system depends on making a piece of equipment do something it’s not supposed to do because sometimes that will cause a failure later.[tweet “Sometimes you can stretch what something can do; other times, that’s the problem. Watch this to see what I mean:”]
Other times, by stretching the capabilities of a piece, you can do more than your budget allows. The trade out is that sometimes it won’t be as stable as the right piece or sometimes you’ll spend more time and effort making the wrong piece work than buying the right piece. So, do the research to see which is the case.
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